Top 10 similar words or synonyms for mackerell

stouten    0.772575

castellino    0.752725

makhatadze    0.751125

cieplak    0.746852

massova    0.741310

otvos    0.741044

nemethy    0.741023

toksoz    0.736438

spellerberg    0.734932

gampe    0.733983

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for mackerell

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Ralph Mackerell He was appointed Sheriff of Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire for 1411, 1419 and 1422. He was Escheator for Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire for 1416-1417 and 1426 and deputy keeper of Nottingham castle from 1421. He was a Justice of the Peace for Nottinghamshire from 1422 to 1423.
Ralph Mackerell He married twice: firstly Katherine, the daughter of Sir John Cressy of Hodsock Priory, Nottinghamshire, and sister and coheiress of Sir Hugh Cressy (c.1375-1408), and widow of Sir John Clifton (d.1403) of Clifton and secondly Margery, probably the daughter and coheiress of John Tansley.
Ralph Mackerell Ralph Mackerell (died 1436) was an English landowner and Member of Parliament.
Ralph Mackerell He died in 1436 and was succeeded by his son Hugh, still a minor. The estates of his second wife reverted to his stepson Sir Gervase Clifton.
Ralph Mackerell On his father's death he inherited an estate at Wilsthorpe, Nottinghamshire but also owned estates in a number of other Nottinghamshire manors.
Ralph Mackerell He served as knight of the shire (MP) for Nottinghamshire in 1414, 1420 and 1428, although his last election was found to be in "contempt of the King".
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Kern Manor Kern was held before the Conquest by Earl Harold, and in 1086 by the king. It seems afterwards to have passed to the Aula family, and part was given by Roger de Aula to the Knights Templars. His gift was confirmed by Ralph Mackerell and apparently augmented by Robert Russell. The Templars' holding was attached to the preceptory of South Baddesley, and on its suppression in 1558 Kern was granted to Winchester College. Another holding at Kern belonged at the end of the 13th century to the chaplains of Barton Oratory, and passed with their other estates in 1439 to Winchester College, who as of 1912 were owners of the whole manor.
Clan Barclay Another theory of the Barclay origin, put forth by the historian G. W. S. Barrow, points to the small village of Berkley in Somerset (in 1086 Berchelei). In 1086 the overlordship of Berkley belonged to Robert Arundel, whose main tenant was a Robert. Arundel's manors included Cary Fitzpaine (in Charlton Mackerell), near Castle Cary. Cary Fitzpaine seems to have been held by the tenant Robert as well. At the same time as Henry Lovel of Castle Cary first appears in Scotland, there appear the names of Godfrey de Arundel and Robert and Walter de Berkeley.
William Richards (minister) In 1812 Richards published his best-known work, "The History of Lynn, Civil, Ecclesiastical, Political, Commercial, Biographical, Municipal, and Military, from the earliest accounts to the present time … to which is prefixed … an introductory account of Marshland, Wisbech, and the Fens". It was published in the town, in two volumes, illustrated with aquatints after drawings by James Sillet. It tells the story of Lynn from Anglo-Saxon times until 1812, and the work is supplemented by biographical sketches, and by topographical and statistical information, with accounts of the religious houses formerly in Lynn, and of the progress of dissenting religion in the town. The collections of Guybon Goddard (d. 1677), the brother-in-law of Sir William Dugdale, freely used by Richards's predecessor, Benjamin Mackerell in his "History of King's Lynn" (1738), and by Charles Parkin in his "Topography of Freebridge Hundred and Half", had been lost before Richards began writing, and he was denied free access to municipal records, so that his materials for the mediæval history of the town were limited.